Logitech MX Vertical With ‘Natural Handshake’ Design, Ergonomic Build Launched

logitech-mx-vertical

HIGHLIGHTS

  • Logitech MX Vertical has been unveiled
  • The new mouse has a 57-degree vertical angle to reduce muscular activity
  • There is also a 4,000 DPI high-precision sensor and a cursor speed switch

After the MX Ergo trackball mouse and MX Master 2S precision-tracking wireless mouseLogitech has now unveiled the MX Vertical as its newest mouse focused on ergonomics. The new offering comes as a vertical mouse with a unique “natural handshake” design. Logitech has offered a 57-degree vertical angle for improved posture along with less muscle strain and wrist pressure. The MX Vertical is touted to reduce muscular activity by up to 10 percent compared to a standard mouse without any loss in overall performance. Also, there is a 4,000 DPI high-precision sensor that helps reduce hand movements and fatigue. The company says that the vertical mouse combines the performance of the flagship MX-Series models along with a science-driven ergonomic design.

Logitech MX Vertical price

The Logitech MX Vertical price in the US has been set at $99.99 (roughly Rs. 7,000). The mouse will be available is already available for pre-orders through the official Logitech site, while it will hit select retail stores starting September. Details about its availability in India and global markets are yet to be announced.

Logitech MX Vertical specifications, features

Unlike the previously launched MX Ergo and MX Master 2S, the handshake design of the MX Vertical makes it a distinguished offering in the range of MX-Series mice. Logitech claims that the mouse was both tested and approved by ‘ergonomists’. It sports a comfort form that enables the design to fit a variety of hand shapes and designs, while there is a textured rubber surface and a thumb rest to help users have a solid and natural grip.

Under the hood, the Logitech MX Vertical has a 4,000 DPI high-precision sensor that is touted to result in up to four times fewer hand movements and reduce fatigue. The mouse also includes a cursor switch that lets you adjust the DPI sensitivity as per your requirements. Being a wireless mouse, there is a built-in rechargeable battery that is rated to last for up to four months on a full charge. There is also fast charging support that enables three house of use on a quick one-minute charge. The mouse also works with Logitech Easy-Switch and Logitech Flow to let you seamlessly switch between two computers and perform tasks such as copy and paste content, images, and documents between them.

“We know that many computer users experience discomfort or pain in their hand, forearm and in their wrists,” said Delphine Donne-Crock, General Manager of Creativity and Productivity at Logitech, in a press statement while announcing the new mouse. “To address this, we’ve created our most advanced ergonomic mouse yet, MX Vertical, designed with an innovative natural handshake position. The unique angle is optimized for an ergonomic posture and reduces both wrist pressure and forearm strain. With MX Vertical, you can maximise your productivity in comfort.”

 

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INDIAN POLICE OFFICER DESIGNATION FULL NAME (પોલીસ અધિકારીઓના હોદ્દાના પુરા નામ)

*D.G.P* – DIRECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE

*I.G.P.* – INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE

*D.I.G.P*. – DEPUTY INSPECTOR GENERAL OF POLICE

*S.S.P*. – SENIOR SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*S.P.* – SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*D.C.P*. – DEPUTY COMMISSIONER OF POLICE

*D.S.P*. – DIRECTOR SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*A.S.P*. – ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*I.P.S.* – SENIOR SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*Dy. S.P*. – DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*A.C.P.* – ASSISTANT COMMISSIONER OF POLICE

*PROB. Dy. S.P*. – PROBESNORY DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*TRAINEE Dy. S.P*. – TRAINEE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF POLICE

*P.I.* – POLICE INSPECTOR

*P.S.I.* – POLICE SUB INSPECTOR

*A.S.I.* – ASSISTANT SUB INSPECTOR

*H.C.* – HEAD CONSTABLE

*P.C.* – POLICE CONSTABLE

Atomic Element No. Name Discoverer/Inventor Year of Discovery/Invention

1. Hydrogen (H) H. Cavendish 1766
2. Helium (He) Janssen and Lockyer 1868
3. Lithium (Li) Arfwedson 1817
4. Beryllium (Be) N. Vauquelin 1797
5. Boron (B) Guy – Lussac and Thenord 1808
6. Carbon (C) Prehistoric
7. Nitrogen (N) D. Rutherford 1772
8. Oxygen (O) Priestley 1771
9. Flourine (F) Moissan 1886
10. Neon (Ne) Ramsay & Travers 1898
11. Sodium (Na) H. Davy 1811
12. Magnesium (Mg) Guy Lussac 1808
13. Aluminium (Al) F.Wohler 1827
14. Silicon (Si) J.J. Berzelius 1824
15. Phosphorous (P) M. Brand 1869
16. Sulphur (S) Prehistoric
17. Chlorine (Cl) Scheele 1774
18. Argon (Al) Ramsay & Rayleigh 1894
19. Potassium (K) H. Davy 1807
20. Calcium (Ca) H. Davy 1808
21. Scandium (Sc) L. Nilson 1897
22. Titanium (Ti) W. Gregor 1791
23. Vanadium (V) N. Del, Rio 1801
24. Chromium (Cr) Vanquelin 1797
25. Manganese (Mn) Scheele 1774
26. Iron (Fe) Prehistoric
27. Cobalt (Co) G. Brandt 1737
28. Nickel (Ni) Cronstedt 1751
29. Copper (Cu) Prehistoric
30. Zinc (Zn) Prehistoric
31. Gallium (Ga) Boisbaudran 1875
32. Germanium (Ge) Winkler 1886
33. Arsenic (As) A. Magnus Alchemy
34. Selenium (Se) J.J. Berzelius 1818
35. Bromine (Ba) A. Balard 1825
36. Krypton (Kr) Ramsay & Travers 1898
37. Rubidium (Rb) Bunsen & Kirchhoff 1861
38. Strontium (Si) H. Davy 1838
39. Yttrium (Y) J. Gadolin 1794
40. Zirconium (Zr) Klaproth 1789
41. Niobium (Nb) C. Hatchet 1801
42. Molybdenum (Mo) Scheele 1781
43. Technetium (Tc) Segre & Perrier 1937
44. Ruthenium (Ru) K. Klaus 1844
45. Rhodium (Rh) Wollaston 1803
46. Palladium (Pd) Wollaston 1803
47. Silver (Ag) Prehistoric
48. Cadmium (Cd) Stromeyer 1817
49. Indium (In) Reich & Richter 1863
50. Tin (Sn) Prehistoric
51. Antimony (Sb) B. Vallentine
52. Tellurium (Te) von Reichenstein 1783
53. Iodine (I) B. Courtois 1811
54. Xenon (Xe) Ramsay & Travers 1898
55. Caesium (Cs) Bunsen & Kirchoff 1860
56. Barium (Ba) H. Davy 1808
57. Lanthanum (La) C. Mosander 1839
58. Cerium (Ce) Berzelius & Hisinger 1803
59. Praseodymium (Pr) Welsbach 1885
60. Neodymium (Nd) Welsbach 1885
61. Promethium (Pm) J. Marinsky & others 1945
62. Samarium (Sm) Boisbaudran 1879
63. Europium (Eu) E. Demarcay 1901
64. Gadolinium (Gd) Marignac 1886
65. Terbium (Tb) C. Mosander 1843
66. Dysprosium (Dy) Boisbaudran 1886
67. Holmium (Ho) Soret & Delafontaine 1879
68. Erbium (Er) C. Mosander 1843
69. Thulium (Tm) P. Clove 1878
70. Ytterbium (Yb) C. Marignac 1878
71. Lutecium (Lu) G. Urbain 1907
72. Hafnium (Hf) Coster & Hevesy 1923
73. Tantalum (Ta) A. Ekeberg 1802
74. Tungsten (W) J.J. & F.de Elhuyar 1783
75. Rhenium (Re) Noddack & Others 1925
76. Osmium (Os) S. Tennant 1804
77. Iridium (Ir) S. Tennant 1804
78. Platinum (Pt) D. de Ulloa 16th century
79. Gold (Au) Prehistoric
80. Mercury (Hg) Prehistoric
81. Thallium (Ti) Crooks 1861
82. Lead (Pb) Prehistoric
83. Bismuth (Bi) C. F. Geoffroy 1753
84. Polonium (Pa) P. & M. Curie 1898
85. Astatine (At) E. Segre’ & Others 1940
86. Radon (Rn) Rutherford 1900
87. Francium (Fr) M. Perrier 1939
88. Radium (Ra) P. & M. Curie 1898
89. Actinium (Ac) A. Debierne 1899
90. Thorium (Th) Berzelius 1828
91. Protactinium (Pa) S.Soddy & Others 1917
92. Uranium (U) Peligot 1789
93. Neptunium (Np) Macmillan &Abelson 1940
94. Plutonium (Pu) G. Seaborg & Others 1940
95. Americium (Am) G. Seaborg & Others 1944
96. Curium (Cum) G. Seaborg & Others 1944
97. Berkelium (Bk) S. Thompson & Others 1949
98. Californium (Cf) S. Thompson & Others 1950
99. Einsteinium (Es) A. Ghiorso & Others 1952
100. Fermium (Fm) A. Ghiorso & Others 1953
101. Mendelevium (Md) A. Ghiorso & Others 1955
102. Nobelium (No) A. Ghiorso & Others 1957
103. Lawrencium (Lr) A. Ghiorso & Others 1962
104. Unnilquadium (Unq) — 1969
105. Unnilpentium (Unp) — 1970
106. Unnilhexium (Unh) U.S.A. Most recent
107. Unnilseptium (Uns) (Erstwhile) U.S.S.R. Most recent
108. Unniloctium (Uno) G. Munzenberg & Others 1984
109. Unnilennium (Une) Germany 1982Atomic Element No. Name Discoverer/Inventor Year of Discovery/Invention
1. Hydrogen (H) H. Cavendish 1766
2. Helium (He) Janssen and Lockyer 1868
3. Lithium (Li) Arfwedson 1817
4. Beryllium (Be) N. Vauquelin 1797
5. Boron (B) Guy – Lussac and Thenord 1808
6. Carbon (C) Prehistoric
7. Nitrogen (N) D. Rutherford 1772
8. Oxygen (O) Priestley 1771
9. Flourine (F) Moissan 1886
10. Neon (Ne) Ramsay & Travers 1898
11. Sodium (Na) H. Davy 1811
12. Magnesium (Mg) Guy Lussac 1808
13. Aluminium (Al) F.Wohler 1827
14. Silicon (Si) J.J. Berzelius 1824
15. Phosphorous (P) M. Brand 1869
16. Sulphur (S) Prehistoric
17. Chlorine (Cl) Scheele 1774
18. Argon (Al) Ramsay & Rayleigh 1894
19. Potassium (K) H. Davy 1807
20. Calcium (Ca) H. Davy 1808
21. Scandium (Sc) L. Nilson 1897
22. Titanium (Ti) W. Gregor 1791
23. Vanadium (V) N. Del, Rio 1801
24. Chromium (Cr) Vanquelin 1797
25. Manganese (Mn) Scheele 1774
26. Iron (Fe) Prehistoric
27. Cobalt (Co) G. Brandt 1737
28. Nickel (Ni) Cronstedt 1751
29. Copper (Cu) Prehistoric
30. Zinc (Zn) Prehistoric
31. Gallium (Ga) Boisbaudran 1875
32. Germanium (Ge) Winkler 1886
33. Arsenic (As) A. Magnus Alchemy
34. Selenium (Se) J.J. Berzelius 1818
35. Bromine (Ba) A. Balard 1825
36. Krypton (Kr) Ramsay & Travers 1898
37. Rubidium (Rb) Bunsen & Kirchhoff 1861
38. Strontium (Si) H. Davy 1838
39. Yttrium (Y) J. Gadolin 1794
40. Zirconium (Zr) Klaproth 1789
41. Niobium (Nb) C. Hatchet 1801
42. Molybdenum (Mo) Scheele 1781
43. Technetium (Tc) Segre & Perrier 1937
44. Ruthenium (Ru) K. Klaus 1844
45. Rhodium (Rh) Wollaston 1803
46. Palladium (Pd) Wollaston 1803
47. Silver (Ag) Prehistoric
48. Cadmium (Cd) Stromeyer 1817
49. Indium (In) Reich & Richter 1863
50. Tin (Sn) Prehistoric
51. Antimony (Sb) B. Vallentine
52. Tellurium (Te) von Reichenstein 1783
53. Iodine (I) B. Courtois 1811
54. Xenon (Xe) Ramsay & Travers 1898
55. Caesium (Cs) Bunsen & Kirchoff 1860
56. Barium (Ba) H. Davy 1808
57. Lanthanum (La) C. Mosander 1839
58. Cerium (Ce) Berzelius & Hisinger 1803
59. Praseodymium (Pr) Welsbach 1885
60. Neodymium (Nd) Welsbach 1885
61. Promethium (Pm) J. Marinsky & others 1945
62. Samarium (Sm) Boisbaudran 1879
63. Europium (Eu) E. Demarcay 1901
64. Gadolinium (Gd) Marignac 1886
65. Terbium (Tb) C. Mosander 1843
66. Dysprosium (Dy) Boisbaudran 1886
67. Holmium (Ho) Soret & Delafontaine 1879
68. Erbium (Er) C. Mosander 1843
69. Thulium (Tm) P. Clove 1878
70. Ytterbium (Yb) C. Marignac 1878
71. Lutecium (Lu) G. Urbain 1907
72. Hafnium (Hf) Coster & Hevesy 1923
73. Tantalum (Ta) A. Ekeberg 1802
74. Tungsten (W) J.J. & F.de Elhuyar 1783
75. Rhenium (Re) Noddack & Others 1925
76. Osmium (Os) S. Tennant 1804
77. Iridium (Ir) S. Tennant 1804
78. Platinum (Pt) D. de Ulloa 16th century
79. Gold (Au) Prehistoric
80. Mercury (Hg) Prehistoric
81. Thallium (Ti) Crooks 1861
82. Lead (Pb) Prehistoric
83. Bismuth (Bi) C. F. Geoffroy 1753
84. Polonium (Pa) P. & M. Curie 1898
85. Astatine (At) E. Segre’ & Others 1940
86. Radon (Rn) Rutherford 1900
87. Francium (Fr) M. Perrier 1939
88. Radium (Ra) P. & M. Curie 1898
89. Actinium (Ac) A. Debierne 1899
90. Thorium (Th) Berzelius 1828
91. Protactinium (Pa) S.Soddy & Others 1917
92. Uranium (U) Peligot 1789
93. Neptunium (Np) Macmillan &Abelson 1940
94. Plutonium (Pu) G. Seaborg & Others 1940
95. Americium (Am) G. Seaborg & Others 1944
96. Curium (Cum) G. Seaborg & Others 1944
97. Berkelium (Bk) S. Thompson & Others 1949
98. Californium (Cf) S. Thompson & Others 1950
99. Einsteinium (Es) A. Ghiorso & Others 1952
100. Fermium (Fm) A. Ghiorso & Others 1953
101. Mendelevium (Md) A. Ghiorso & Others 1955
102. Nobelium (No) A. Ghiorso & Others 1957
103. Lawrencium (Lr) A. Ghiorso & Others 1962
104. Unnilquadium (Unq) — 1969
105. Unnilpentium (Unp) — 1970
106. Unnilhexium (Unh) U.S.A. Most recent
107. Unnilseptium (Uns) (Erstwhile) U.S.S.R. Most recent
108. Unniloctium (Uno) G. Munzenberg & Others 1984
109. Unnilennium (Une) Germany 1982